institutionalize

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institutionalize

[in′stityo̅o̅′shənəlīz′]
Etymology: L, instituere, to put in place
to place a person in an institution for psychological or physical treatment or for the protection of the person or society. institutionalization, n., institutionalized, adj.

institutionalize,

v to place a person in a health care or custodial facility for psychologic or physical treatment or for the protection of the person or society.
References in periodicals archive ?
Also, monitoring MDGs/VDGs is institutionalized into a monitoring framework of national social development plans and policies.
Khan called for institutionalized regional bodies that should elect their office bearers as well as the Chairman PCB.
Children who remained in institutional care had significantly reduced white matter volume as compared with those never institutionalized.
A total sample of exactly 80 participants was obtained (n=80) with half of the subjects (n=40) residing independently in the community and the remaining half (n=40) residing in institutionalized settings.
He and his colleagues found that children placed in foster care were less likely to have an emotional disorder than were children who were institutionalized, but no significant differences were found between the prevalence of behavioral disorders between the two groups.
No matter how public in placement, immaterial, transitory, relational, everyday, or even invisible, what is announced and perceived as art is always already institutionalized, simply because it exists within the perception of participants in the field of art as art, a perception not necessarily aesthetic but fundamentally social in its determination.
The Religious Land Use and Institutionalized Persons Act (RLUIPA), the court said, does not violate the First Amendment and must be obeyed.
Once implemented and institutionalized, the processes have yielded good results.
Where the Greeks institutionalized homosexual behavior, sexual perversion was taboo in the Roman Republic.
This analysis of the Casa de Huerfanos thus sheds light not only on the comparative history of foundling homes and child abandonment but also on the historical evolution of welfare provision in its informal and institutionalized guises.
If Muslims can be governed by their own laws, then maybe conservative Catholics should look into the establishment of canon law in Canada as an institutionalized legislature.
2003), and rightly so, few studies have addressed the role that institutionalized heterosexuality itself plays in shaping and powerfully influencing social welfare agendas.